How can I make the volume change in smaller increments?

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digital memory is area on disk this is utilized by potential of the gadget as RAM. think of of it this way. RAM is a precsious source, required by potential of all the courses and working gadget. Now, there are various courses and working gadget components working on the comparable time, all demanding RAM to keep archives and coaching. What the OS does is that it takes some area from difficult disk and emulates it as RAM, so all the courses which call for RAM for issues that are actually not at present required, are distributed this digital RAM. while something is demanded this is saved in digital RAM, the working gadget lots the archives from disk and shops it in 'genuine' RAM whilst putting different archives which isn't required in this digital RAM. that's called 'Swapping' (this is amazingly intuitive :) So, while your gadget isn't able to storing all the archives this is loaded in RAM at one time, even on the distributed disk area, it shows this message that it...

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1. Measure the radius of the sphere. 2. Cube the radius. This is basically multiplying the radius by itself three times, (RxRxR). 3. Multiply the answer by pi. (If this is a school homework assignment, and the instructions say "exact value", just write the greek letter pi. Otherwise, use the decimal equivalent, 3.14159.) 4. Multiply the previous answer by four thirds. There are several ways to do this:. Option 1 : on your calculator, enter in the improper fraction, four thirds, then multiply it with the answer from the previous step. . Option 2 : If your calculator does not allow you to input fractions, multiply the answer to the previous step by four, then divide it by three. . If you have simply written the greek letter pi, instead of multiplying by 3.14 or something similar, then multiply only the coefficient of pi by 4. Then put the whole thing in the numerator of a fraction, with 3 as the denominator. Take to lowest...

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When you use the volume controls on a Mac to increase or decrease the sound coming from your speakers, those levels increment in whole steps on a scale from 1 to 10: Press the Up Volume button once, for example, and the volume goes up one step out of ten.

But in versions of OS X prior to 10.7, it was possible to adjust the volume in smaller increments: If you held down Shift and Option before pressing the Volume keys on your keyboard, you could adjust the volume in quarter-steps instead of whole ones. For some reason, Apple removed this ability in OS X 10.7. But reader aGr[j5(6WU noticed that it has returned in 10.7.4—a change not mentioned in the release notes.

In addition to using this Shift-Option combination to control the volume more finely, you can also use it when you adjust the brightness on your Mac. Press Shift-Option, then press one of the brightness keys on a Mac keyboard, and you’ll notice that the brightness changes in quarter-steps. This is nice if...

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Clayton, another Q: Clipping. I normally set target volume at 92.5. But, I just got new Apple earphones (old ones were Sony). Apple sounds great... but the volume is lower... which means I have to turn up the volume on my IPod. With Sony I rarely passed the mid-point in volume on my IPod. With Apple, I probably have to click 2 or 3 times passed midpoint... so like 70% of max volume. I don't think that is a big deal or anything. But, I was wondering, what if I upped my target volume to say 95 or 96. That would probably allow me to not have to turn up the volume so high on my IPod. But, I'm worried about clipping. Like, if a song is clipped, does that mean I'm not gonna hear certain ranges of the song anymore? Because even at 92.5 many of my songs are clipped. But I can't say I notice any...

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Currently when I press the media keys on this PC the volume goes up or down in 10% increments.

As these buttons on the PC have no tactile/haptic feedback, they are just little lights above the keyboard, and as they seem to be massively sensitive to touch, I am either racing to full volume in a fraction of a second or muting the audio.Headphones with this PC is therefore dangerous, as I risk deafening myself :/

Is there a way to change the %age step increment to a lower value?

All the Ubuntu (Gnome) answers I get from a search say it is no longer possible but as ti now hardcoded value, although it used to be possible to change it in a conf file somewhere. Seems like it is controlled by the desktop manager/environment. Search results for Moksha/E17 seem to be non-existent, so it possible in Moksha to change this...

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The higher the waves, the louder the sound track.

Of course, you might have a rare case with most of it at very low level and just one or two spikes at high volume. But in most cases, the track should come in evenly at a consistent level, yet that level could still be too low, as shown here.

What to do?

Before you can adjust the amplitude or level of a track (or portion thereof), you must select the desired area of interest. You can simply click and drag inside the waveform. A darker selection becomes visible as the program highlights your selected portion of the clip.


For example, here we clicked near the left side and dragged to the right. The darker band in between the two lighter bands is now selected.

Any filters we apply from here on will apply on just the selected portion of the clip.

This is in fact a way you can use to 'silence' a particular section, such as when there's unwanted background noise you want to...

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I upgraded from 14.04, which had a master volume level as well as the individual input sources and output sources, and a 3% increment/decrement step (which later changed to 5%). I managed to keep it to around 2% and 3% steps by simply adjusting the output source volume levels to compensate for the master volume steps.

So naturally, I got a little annoyed when 16.04 upped this to 6%, and removed the master volume control, instead the volume buttons control both output sources.

The above fix for Ubuntu 16.04 doesn't work with the Plasma 5 interface used on KDE5, so won't work for Kubuntu 16.04 - I tried, and it doesn't work.

So, I did a quick check online, and the process requires manually changing a file, but it's fairly straightforward.

Edit the file ListItemBase.qml typically found at /usr/share/plasma/plasmoids/org.kde.plasma.volume/contents/ui/ListItemBase.qml as root.

There's a couple of lines within functions increaseVolume and decreaseVolume...

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Hello ssovets,

I can increase or decrease sound by only one increments by moving the mouse or scroll. I suggest you decrease the sensitivity of your mouse and see if it makes any difference.

The Volume Control in Windows 7 is capable of managing sound settings for each multimedia application installed on your PC versus Windows XP where you could only make a systemwide change that was the same for all applications. To access the Volume Mixer click on the small volume icon on your taskbar. To make individual application settings, click on theMixer link at the bottom of the Sound control icon.

Please let us know if this has helped.

Thanks,

Marilyn

Microsoft Answers Support Engineer

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Microsoft Answers Feedback Forum

and let us know what you...

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Yes a third-party app seems to be the best solution.

Microsoft's response to the problem is this;

The keypresses are sent to the OS as APPCOMMAND_VOLUME_UP and APPCOMMAND_VOLUME_DOWN HID messages. These are then translated to calls to IAudioEndpointVolume::VolumeStepUp() or IAudioEndpointVolume::VolumeStepDown(); this is hardcoded to 51 steps.

Possible mitigations are to toy with the keyboard refresh rate in the Control Panel or to write an app that listens for the APPCOMMAND_VOLUME_UP HID messages and does its own thing.

Some laptop manufacturers provide a third-party application that captures special keypresses and provides OSD etc, and this might be customizable.

Otherwise I'd also recommend 3RVX as per your...

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If you adjust the volume, brightness, or keyboard backlight on your Mac, it changes in one of sixteen stepped increments. Sometimes, however, you might want something a little more fine-grained.

Using a simple keyboard modifier, you can actually adjust those settings in quarter-step increments, for a total of 64 steps. Let’s show you what we mean.

In the following GIF, you see the normal volume indicator. Each time we tap the volume up or volume down buttons, it changes in the aforementioned 16-step increments.

Now we’ll adjust the volume while holding down Option+Shift on the keyboard. Notice how the volume indicator changes in quarter steps, meaning each time we tap the volume buttons, each step has four increments.

You can do the same thing with the brightness controls (as well as the keyboard backlight). Simply hold Option+Shift to adjust them in quarter-step increments.

While this may seem like a routinely...

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I know that this is far less convenient than before, but it is a workaround.

You can do precise volume adjustment with AppleScript, controlled on a scale of 0 thru 100.

set volume output volume 0 --mute set volume output volume 100 --100% set volume output volume 27 --27%

You can get the current volume (also 0 thru 100):

set currentVolume to output volume of (get volume settings)

So, you can write a little script to increment the volume by 2% (approximately what one quarter square used to be):

set currentVolume to output volume of (get volume settings) set volume output volume (currentVolume + 2)

You can make one for decrementing by changing that plus sign to a minus sign.

You can save this as a script or app, and bind it to a mouse or keyboard button (if your driver lets you), give it a keyboard shortcut (as a Service or with another app), or put it in your menu bar (with an app like...

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Not being a gamer, I wasn’t all that excited about the most recent update, with feature adds like updated Friends lists, Twitch, etc. But one feature I was looking forward to was the ability to adjust the increment that volume levels will change each time you say the command, “XBox Volume Up” or “XBox Volume Down”. On my Sony Surround Sound (which controls the volume levels for the TV), with each voice command the volume would only change 2 clicks, or from 37 to 39 for example. That is not nearly enough, and would require me to repeat the same command multiple times to get anywhere.

I had some free time last night so I started searching for the setting. First stop was TV & OneGuide, but there was nothing (obvious) there to change volume levels. Then it was off to Display & Sound. Seemed to make sense to me, but apparently not to Microsoft. Should have probably gone to Network to block (oh wait, we are not playing Hollywood Squares are we), but I gave Preferences a...

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Whether you've got a laptop with a tiny screen or a desktop with a giant monitor, your computer's fonts may be too small to read comfortably. Or, conversely, they could be larger than you need. Fortunately, you don't have to invest in a new pair of glasses. Whether you have a PC or a Mac, you can easily adjust the text size either for the entire operating system or just for particular parts of the interface. The methods vary based on your operating system and how much fiddling you want to do.

Change Text Size in Windows 10

1. Right click on the desktop and select Display settings.

2. Slide the "Change the size of text, apps..." to the right to make text bigger. Or slide it to the left to make them smaller. The slider moves in increments of 25 percent. You can increase the size up to 175 percent.

You'll notice the size of text change right away, but you won't see everything get bigger (or smaller) until you reboot or log in and out. If...

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